Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 83, Ed. 1 Monday, November 20, 1922 Page: 4 of 6
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MY MARRIAGE PROBLEMS
Adele Garrison's New Phase of
Revelations of a Wife
Oopirlitt. 1122. I; Ntwiptpw F«tir Psrvle*. lee
THE DOCTOR'S DIAGNOSIS Byjuanita Hamel y OUR HEALTH
What Katie Told Madge Had Made Her Mad.
LILLIAN'S request was Ilk* a sharp
gust of wind, lifting the miasma of
jusptcion from my menta. horlson.
After all, I knew nothing of what real-
ly had happened. The newspaper story
ww plainly exaggerated—It was one of
the freakish stunt* which with alleged
humor admittedly aacrlficed absolute ac-
curacy to clevemeaa—and Dicky's tele-
gram was simply another wording of
LllUan's appeal to reserve my Judgment
until I had seen him.
I was not the leas angry at Dicky be-
etunt Lillian deftly had removed the
festering sliver from the wound he had
given ri«. No matter what alleviating
Circumstances there were. It still was *
most humiliating experience to wMcb
be was subjecting ma I wondered how-
he would act were It possible for mo to
fcave given him a similar Jolt, and then
I realised that Lillian was looking st
Be and that I had not answered ber
X put the mending down, wen; over to
her and kissed her.
Tou are the best friend either Dicky
cr I has ever had." I said warmly- MTou
have the right to request anything you
tike of me. Ill try to be good, hon-
estly I w«lL*
*Tl e Pi rata Craft."
She looked up st me with eyes sud-
denly moist, end the eight of the tenrs
Which she dashed aside Impatiently
Biade me realise how deeply she was
feeling my trouble. It tskes strong emo-
tion to bring the tribute of even daahcl-
ftway tears to Lillian's eyea
Tou dear:" she exclaimed tenderly.
f THE HOME KITCHE^l]
Five Novel and
to Prepare Fish
By JEANNETTE YOUNG NORTON
Tht Authority on Home Cooking
Aron dinner Is often a weleom.
change tn the home menu. If the
housewife Is aocustomed to buying
psh. she should inform herself as to the
best !n season before making her selec-
tion. She should also make sure of her
«aokery methods for the fish and an-
nounce to the family that they must be
sa time, as nothing stands or keeps In
gondiUon as poorly as a fish dish.
Take 1H dozen of round clama Steam
them open In a cupful of water after
scrubbing the shells welL Pick out the
elams and cbop them. Strain the Juice
and add It to 1% pints of hot milk. Add
| epper, Juice of an union, a teaspoonful
of chopped celery leaves, and salt t<
taste. Bring to holl'ng point and thick
en with butter and (lour rubbed to a
cream. When as thick as cold honey
and smooth, add the clams and serve
Many people do not add the clama but
this Is a matter of taste. If they ar<
not added they may be seasoned, a fev
crumbs and an egg added and thei.
filled Into the buttered shells, adding a
teaspoonful of cream to each, and baked
a delicate brown la the oven. These
may be served as a relish or as a gar-
aish far the fish.
Filet of Sole with Oysters.
Select a short, thick flounder and have
ft out Into six filets. Dust them with
pepper and salt, dip In flour. Then fry
them In hot fat a delicate brown and
Uft them to a hot dish. Heat a table
spoonful of butter with a half-cupful of
•ream. When hot. drop In a dosen oys-
ters and saute until their beartis curl,
which takes about three mlnutea Drain
them and lay them around the fllets
Add a cupful of rich hot milk to the
cream In which the oysters were sauted
Chicken the sauce slightly, then pour It
ever the fish. Garnish with sprays of
Select a blueftsh that weighs about SH
Id four pounds and leave the head on
Make a stuffing of crumbs, drained
chopped asparagus tips, pepper, salt.
Juice of an onion, a tablespoonful of
•oft butter, the whipped white of an
egg and half a minced pepper. Stuff the
fiah—not too full—and sew up the vent
Put th« remaining stuffing Into the
Oil over the flsh and lay It Into
• buttered baking pan and pour In a
cupful of stock Baste, as the flsh
•ooka It should require about three
quarters of an hour. Serve garnished
with sliced hard-boiled egg. thinly sliced
lemon and sprays of parsley. Serve s
•ream sauce, a tomato sauce or an
us sauce with the flsh.
Remember I know exactly what you're
going through. It Isn't any summer
squall, it's a real storm, but you're going
to weather It through like the brave
little mariner you are."
The doorbell pealed, and I gave a ner-
>us start. Lillian patted my sbouider
'And here are the pirate craft, the
reporters," she smiled, "or I ml«a rry
guess. Do you want to see them first,
or shsll I?"
**Wlll you?" I queried nervously, then
added quickly: "But I'll do whatever
•I think Td better take the flrst
whack at them." she ssld. "I've had
re experience thsn you have, al-
though you had enough last summer
when Junior—but this Is llfferent, re-
member," she hastened to say. "At that
time we wanted fell the publicity we
could get In our hunt for him. Non-
want to throw them off the track,
and make them think the story Isn't
worth while. And. believe me, fooling
a reporter Is no kid's gams!
Lillian Restrains Madge.
"Don't appear reluctant." sho smiled,
"nor yet too eager, and as far as you
poaelbly csn. tell them the truth, lie-
member these vital facts, however. This
thing isn't serious. It's a .latural thing
for Dicky to have taken Claire Fester
for air rides, and she Is a Jear friend
of yours. Minimise the whole thing as
r aa possible. Yes. Katie, Come in."
Katie was breathless as she Into
"Dere'a three funny people* down
stairs," she said resentfully. "Dot Is."
she amended honestly but reluctant!',
two of dem all right, but vun man. he
shoost beeg bunch of soup greens."
"Who are the people. Katie?" I ashed
Fhe handed me three cards l read
the names aloud.
•Mr. James Klckett, Morning Star;
Miss Jean Cargili, Morning Re*ord. Mr
Kdouard Smythe. Morning 'lasette."
Bom Harry Smith." LIU in com-
mented caustically. "And the bun^h of
soup greens or I miss my guess. How
about it Katie. What's the name of the
one you don't like, and what did he do?"
He take five-dollar bill from hee's
pocket." Katie said resentfully, "und
•how eet to me. so." she pantomimed
expressively, "und he ask me eef I can
no flnd some new photographs of you
und Me ester Graham, und dot Uees Fos-
ter vot vas here. He aay he ahooet
vant to borrow dem."
'•Oh'" I sprang to my feet indignantly,
but Lillian put out a restraining hand.
"What did the others say?" she
*T>ey awful mad." Katie returned,
-und de oder man. ne say: Vot you try
Ing to do. Smlt. spoil the whole game
by pulling rough stuff like dot?" But I
de first man he no care, hs ask uio
"What did you say to him?" Lillian
"I told heem to go qvick to de bad j
place," Katie rejoined nonchalantly.
Copyright. 1922. by Newspaper Feature Service. I
t Britain rights
How You May Live
To Be Ninety Years Old
By ROYAL S. COPELAND, M. D.
Commissioner of Health, New York City
KNEW a doctor who said be would lire to be ninety
by observing: certain rules. The other day he died,
ninety years of age.
It is said the doctor did not formulate these rules
until he was long past three-score years and ten. Per-
haps he would have lived another score of years had he
started earlier to demonstrate his faith in his method.
It is the desire of each of us to hang on just as
long as possible. It is not uncommon to hear sameone
say, "I do not care to live to be old," but I never saw a
man die who would not have given much to linger
longer in this beautiful world.
As an abstract proposition, dying isn't much more PR- copbuand
than a great adventure, but as a definite, inescapable and immediate
experience, it is dreaded by the best of men. Therefore, we study with
interest. If not with enthusiasm, every4 _____
formula navmg In It the hope of ex- of my spine when I rise after sitting for
The rules proposed by the do<4or are
Do not eat too much.
Do not drink too much, especially of
Do not work too hard or too many
Do not work too little; better to wot*
for nothing thsn be Idle.
Do work that Is for the common good;
all other Is destructive.
Take Just what sleep experience proves
Use recreation not for Its own sake,
but for new vigor.
Do not always be In a hurry.
Dress first for comfort; then for style.
Avoid worry; ft enfeebles mind and
Shun all trespassers against the plain
physiology of your existence.
And thus lay the surest foundation for
life of the spirit here and hereafter.
These are good rulee. One ceuld not
go far astray who lived in harmony
They indicate a simplicity in eating
and living which is essential to health
and happiness. The more complex the
life and the more multiplied the dishes
at the table, the shorter will be the
While many of these rules are those
commonly given, there are others not so
much discussed. Hurry, striving after
extreme style In dress, enfeebling the
mind by the overworking of worry, tho
Joy of work rather than of idleness, the
transgression of the laws of the body
in each of these suggestions Is a whole
sermon of health and long life.
Of late we have read of many 100th
birthdays. They will become more com-
mon. it Is humanly possible to plan a
life which, barring accident, may run a
In the procession of centenarians.
Answers to Health Questions
PERPLEXING indeed are some of the wonderful
ways of doctors and yet the most puzzling is
as simple as a, b, c, compared with the way of
Dr. Cupid. For, you see, Cupid is at once the cause
of the trouble and the director of the cure. "Poor
boy!" the friends of the patient sigh. "What can be
the matter with him 7" And then they begin to guess.
But Dr. Cupid doe*n't guess. He knows. And he
chuckles as he proves that this IS heart trouble,
for within the heart is the picture of the cure!
5280? What "They" Want
Copyright. 1 23. by Newspaper Feature Serrlce. Ine.
Why the Just-Right Hat
Means Much to Your Beauty
*HE beauty-shop girl was annoyed.
Really annoyed—and she didn't care who knew it!
She had a customer, and she was doing her very
;>est for her, and the customer seemed to appreciate the
best, and was quite agreeable, and not in the least diffi-
cult—until the beauty-shop girl turned on the electricity
it was part of the treatment—and then the customer
waa horrid. •
SW A /n> / Simply horrid!
iJixAL she higgled and she twisted, and she said she
couid xeei the electricity doing something terrible to her hair, and her ears
sang, she said, and she hated it.
And she told the beauty-shop girl not to go on with the electricity, but
to give her the rest of the treatment without it.
And the beauty-shop girl had to do it—the very idea, as if she didn't
know how to give an electric treatment!
By LUCREZIA BORI
The Famous Spanish Prima Donna ——————
rr you can't catch carried out the youthful air that was >
I a beau In this
hat It's not my
fault. T've dono ail
1 can for you."
Jhe cheery re-
mark caught my
attention, and I
turned from the
dressing table * here
There Are Two Sides
much a part of her.
"How well that hat suits your client,"
I observed to the designer of hats after
the girl had gone, insisting upon wear-
ing her new purchase.
"If only more of them would accept j
my help!" the designer exclaimed.
"I have a certain typs 'ace In my
mind when I make a hat." Bhe contln-
hats «5o I could see 1 ued. "and when the woman come® in j
he young cus.om- who will look well in that hat I recog- j
er seated at an- nixe her Immediately."
.ther dressing "if only women who are most In er-
table. . ested In cultivating their beauty and j
We were In one of the smartest hat showing it off to the best advantage I
salons, and I was looking with interest could be here to be convinced," I
at the lovely creations Madame hafl j thought to myself as we chatted,
achieved. The young girl to whom my 1 want to tell all of you some of the
attention was thus called held my In- . things she said.
terest because of her attractive looks j jn the flrst place, concerning the lea
l'ersonality fairly flashed from her. son at hand, there are. perhaps, mor* !
H. I. Q—Every time I take a deep
breath I get a severe pain under ray
heart. Win vou please tell roe where I
can go for a complete physical examina-
2—Is olive oil good for the hair?
A—Tou can go to any hospital clinic
or to your own physician and be ex-
amined to make sure there is no or-
ganic trouble present. Be governed by
the advice you will receive.
2—Olive oil is good for the balr. pro-
vided you massage your scalp with your
fingers after applying It.
I. s. Q—I am a boy 11 years of age,
and am 4 feet 5 Inches tall. Will you
please tell me what I should weigh?
A—For your age and height yon
Fhould weigh about 5 pousds. However,
you are much too young to be worrying
about your weight.
any length of time?
A—Have a surgeon examine you and
see what Is csuislng your trouble.
AN EAGER READER. Q—WTT1 you
kindly tell me what to do to avoid being
I—Kindly tell me how to get rid of an
abundant growth of hair on my legs and
A—Take systematic exercises
1—Nothing can be done to
hair from your legs and arms.
WORRIED. Q—I am a woman IS years
of age. I suffer from heart trouble
I When I go out Into the cold my lips an
Is the best treatment to
your heart condition. This will tend t.
strengthen the heart muscle* But you
should consult your own doctor for ad
vice founded on careful examination.
MR. L. E. M. Q—I have dark circle1
under my eyes. Will you please tell m
what causes this trouble and what to d
2—Will you please advise me abou
—Dark circles under the eyee mi
be due to constipation, tndigestlon, kid
ney or liver trouble, or eyestrain. Yoi
should have a thorough examination t
flnd out what is causing your trouble
and have It treated accordingly.
2—Kindly send a self-addreesed
stamped envelope for full particulars,
and restate your question.
I*. K. Q—I was operated on for ap-
pendicitis 14 months ago. I still wear a
belt and have pains whenever I am
tired or have worked hard. Please ad-
A—Tou probably have a few a^Theekm^
which are causing a pain over the
wound. I woukl suggest that you return,
to the doctor who operated for an ex-
amination aad treatment.
Dr. Copeland trill answer for read-
ers of this paper questions on medi-
cal, hygienic and sanitation subjects
that are of general interest. Where
the subjsct of a letter is such that it j that's a horrid title. One
cannot be published tn this eolumn ! would think you were a
DORIS MEETS -GIANT
NE day when Doris
was 00 a visit with
her aunt down in
Australia, she spied a
queer - looking creature
out in the woods. She
stepped very carefully
through the leaves and
grass so as not to make
any noise, but a twig
crackled under her feet,
and the strange animal
raised from its all fours
and stood up on its hind
feet. It was so very tall
that Doris turned to run
back to the house, when
Squeedee, her little elfin
friend from Joyland,
stepped in front of her.
"Well, ol all things!"
he laughed. "You don't
mean to say you're afraid
of 'Giant Big Foot'?"
"Oh, Squeedee," Doris
cried. "I wasn't afraid,
but I never dreamed he
was so large when I fol-
lowed him. What is be?"
Squeedee laughed mer-
rily, and blew on his
magic whistle three times,
and the animal came gal-
loping toward them,mak-
ing the distance in about
"Well, well, Mr. Giant
dee, shaking the big fel-
low's foot. "I'm certain-
ly glad to see you. How
is your wife?"
"As fine as can be,* re-
plied the animal. "But
I'm sure my wife would
feel hurt if she heard you
call her 'Giant Big Foot.'
Ill agree our hind feet
are large, but we much
prefer being called by
our right names, Mr. and
"Whoever gave you
such a horrid name, any-
way?" asked Doris.after
Squeedee had introduced
her. "Giant Big Foot—
F. O. Q—Kindly ten me whether It is
necessary to have an Inward goitre op-
A—M«*dlcal treatment very often cures
this condition. Try It before resorting
to an operation.
A. P. M. H. Q—I have been troubled
with phlegm hi my throat for the last
three weeks. Will you kindly tell me
what Is the cause of this?
X—This condition Is undoubtedly doe
to nasal catarrh. If you send a self-ad-
dressed. stamped envelope, restating
your question, full particulars will be
given. . . .
Dr. Copeland it-ill, when the qussiiov
is a proper one, write you personally
if a self-addressed, stamped en-
velope is enclosed. Address ALL
INQUIRIES to Dr. R. S. Copeland,
tn care of this office.
Owrlffct. 1922. by Norapsp* IWan Bnrkm. lac.
j GToDap'g Jf agfjiori i
By VERA WINSTON ******
. . , . . , _ 1 ♦ v„«,o though she had not spoken a word, scoopy hats than any other kind. '
Why, she had taken a regular course and studied, and she gave these gh<. hatl 5muc(j. showing a bright 4 reaction from the ofT-the-
same treatments every day to all sorts of women! Some of them didn t of glistening teeth. i model that held Its own for ao rr
«eem to like it very well, but they took it—they had sense enough to a swift glance told me that her feat- (seasons.
know that it w«s part of the treatment. But this woman—well, really by no m. ". ^fect. stw | But ihi. u my wort of warning
' * . ti n,c® and I reflected, but you have the type of face that needs
sho vwa certainly too mucn. tt these alone that made her ao at- cIT-the-face hat, don't Insist on
And we all sat and heard the story and saw the performance, and tractive? 1 scoopy-brlmmed one Just because '.I
when the woman who didn't like the electricity was gone, an elderly per- Then the thought came to me that the modish.
son who did like it arose from her chair and started to pin on her hat. hat had mucb 10 0
M. F. I* Q—I have been suffering
from hay fever for several years. WIU
you kindly tell me bow to treat this
j a—Have the pollen test reaction made
to determine the flower that may be
causing the trouble, then vaccine treat-
' menta wiil be given accordingly.
•1th enhancing her
, , • ,, . beauty. Yea. It was Just tho hat for
"My dear,' said the elderly person in a kindly voice, do you happen hw. j sure, ua 10oopy .r'm gave
to know who that 'impossible' woman is? She is one of the greatest th«- proper accent to her tip-tilted nose,
singers in the world. Yes, she is a bit nervous and temperamental—she th® 100P* of rlbbon either bids
couldn't sing the way she does if she wasn't emotional and easily upset,
and, of course, you know if that treatment of yours was making her j
nervous it was likely to put her out of voice for the opera tonight, and j
if a singer is out of voice even once, it is a great tragedy to her.
"So, you sec, there are two sides to the situation, aren't there?
"Besides, my dear, take the advice "f a woman of experience, and
never try to make people take what you think they ought to have. Give
them what they want—you will make money by that." y
No doubvyou can strike a happy com- j
premise between the decided flare-up of I
The One Wbo Chooses
cretlon and good Judgment are allowed
to hold sway, according to the presage
And the elderly woman dr^w on her gloves and smiled and went her of the ruling stars. Those In the em-
way. Somehow, I don't think she will ever go back to that particular ployment of others are under favorable
beauty shop again. I heard her telling a friend who was waiting for her rule for seeking aorancement. and the
outside that she had no confidence in any one who hadnt common sense eenerai financial outlook is good, owing
enough to realize that the one who buys and pays is the one to choose— to the lunar sextile to Jupiter, but an
and not the one who sells and takes the money. onilnous ray from Neptune warns against
"A girl with as little sense a? that," said the elderly woman, "would danger from fraud or betrayal. Mars
A READER. Q—I have been troubled
other seasons and the decided slant of ! with an Itching in my toes for the pc*at
the present tlma. six months. WIU you kindly tell me
Then, too, if you are short-necked, what to do tor this?
don't get a hat that turns dow-v To j . ~ ~~"T . . . _ .
rru-ke up ft* the shortness you need a A—Wash your feet in hot water snd
hat thst rolls becomingly of th* n*ck in PPly a solution of hyposulphite of soda,
the back. Your neck will In this way one tablespoonful to one ounce of water,
sppear to be built more on the long" e e •
lines that make for beauty. X. Y. Z. Q—WIU you kindly teD me
Know your type of hat. aa<". If you about tho condition that is called 7
are not familiar enough with It yet, let ~ , _
«m. ob~rv>ng friend h.lp ron- Sh- A-You ar. )u,t Ili. huUlrri. of otl r
can readily tell you whr.t shapes and women, and must endure what cannot
colors you wear to best advantage. And be helped. ^ #
, . , ,, remember, if your coloring a lows It.
This may be a successful day If d.s- a touch of gay color la cheary on
By Genevieve Kembl*
TUESDAY. NOV. 21.
MRS. Mc. Q—Will you kindly taQ me
what causes a severe pain at Che end
Es call oped Pish.
Take two pounds of cod or other white
fish taken from the shoulders. Start It
In oold water and boll about a half-hour
gently. Lift the flsh. When cool, re-
move skin and bones, then flake It.
Butter a deep baking dish. Put in s
layer of the cod. dot with butter, dust ,
with pepper and salt and a tiny bit of P«t acid on your hair and burn your skin to a crisp while she was thinking and Mercury are also sdverse, although
■agar. Add a tablespoonful of chopped about the way some one ought to act toward her."
onion and two tablespoonfuls of crumbs j j Wonder if the elderly woman really meant what she said.
Continue until the dish Is full and turn
tn a cupful of cream. Dot the top with ^
ADVICE TO GIRLS
- By ANNIE LAURIE =
butter and seasoning, and sprinkle with i .
a little grated cheesa Bake until a I
delicate brown, which takes about a v <
not strongly Interfering with the
ward course of events. Domestic, affec- \
tionsl and social affairs abould be pUias- j
Those whose birthday It Is have the '
opportunity of making a successful year
for themselves if they will be cautious
and exercise good business judgment.
Large deposits of asphslt have been awarded medals to Peary, Shackleton. There may be some danger from fraud
found In the Argentine In close proxlml- Oen. Goethals. Amundsen. Cagt. Robert or deception, but the financial situation
ODD and INTERESTING FACTS
Mix a cupful of crabmeat, a cupful of ty to oil fields The Interesting feature Hartlett, Stefanason and Qrove Carl is favorable, and those In the employ-
1 about these deposits is that they also Gilbert. ment of others sre under a promising
contain quantities ot vanadium. **e government. A child born on this day
Our calendar months were named by v ill be accomplished, generous and pop- i
* * * the Romans after various gods, heroes. Mar. and may make lis best success In j
The National Geographical Society has i statesmen, etc. 1 the employment of others.
•hopped oysters, crumbs, soft butter,
seasonlng. a beaten egg and a quarter-
cupful of cream, fill buttered ramekins
and bake the mixture li minutes.
TT|EAR ANNIE LAURIE:
^ Please tell me why it la that I
have no young men friends I am
considered pretty, snd am holding a
position paying $30 a week, snd sm
able to dress better than some of my
friends who are engaged to be mar-
But I have no pleasure out of life,
for I never go any place, night or
day. for 1 have no men companions.
I have Just hosts of girl friends, but
not a boy or man friend to speak to.
All my frlenda tell of their friends
and their good times, but I either
have to flb or tell the atraight truth,
which hurts, for I never hsve any
JUST A BRUNETTE.
JUST A BRUNETTE: Do you ever In- Gray
vlte young men to call on you. my
desr? Perhaps they are waiting for
Why not give a few Informal little par-
ties where you could entertain both the
young men aad girls? In this way they |
would be able to know you better, and
then you would be invited out in re-
Wrap-Around Coat and the
Jaunty Little Hat.
giant, ready to eat folks."
"Let me think,"replied
Mr. Kangaroo, scratch-
ing his head with his
front foot. "Oh, yes! I
remember, now. My, how
we used to listen to our
of the discovery of the
first one of our family.
It was way back in the
year 1770. A man by
the name of Cook pulled
into the river Endeavor,
on the northeast coast of
Australia, to repair his
ship, and some of my re-
lations, seeing him, went
out to investigate. Mr.
Cook and his men chased
them, and several of my
cousins were killed.
'Not long after that
they began to capture all
the kangaroos they could
find. At that time I
guess we had no name,
bo Capt. Cook's men
called us 'Giant B i g
Foot,' probably because
our hind feet are larger
than our front feet."
"And your hind feet
are so different from the
front ones, too," said
Doris. "Why is that?"
"Well, I don't exactly
know why," laughed Mr.
Kangaroo, "unless be-
cause we use the hmd
feet to jump with. For
that reason they would
have to be stronger. You
see that one great, big
toe?" He held his hind
foot up for Doris to see.
•That's my weapon in
case I am forced to fight.
But, goodness me! Here 1
stand, prattling like a
chQd, when I should be
looking for my wife."
Before Squeedee or
Doris could say another
word, Mr. Kangaroo
straightened up, and with
three leaps was out of
"Well, 111 say *Giant
Big Foot' suits him,"
RAY is aa attractive as It ever was.
and the perfectly-appointed gray
' costume never fails to make an
apipesJ that Is distinctly smart. \
The softes* of gray squirrel makes
this lovely coetume. consisting of a -""TV.
wrap-around coat and Jaunty gray hat . laughed Doris, but when
to match. The fur is finiahed with xig- she turned around she
Annie La*r<* sr<q scelcowte letters of ; *ag edges at collar and cufTs. a treat- folind hpr^plf alone
in<yiUry on subjects of /sewaine <*iterest ment that la decidedly new, and the hat I T • .. ' .
from ytmnc teamen reoders of this paper i has a tiny silver bow at the front. Laughing merrily, Doris
and trig reply to tkewi tn tKc*e columns, i The coat lining of radium silk carries ran back to the house to
Letter* to Afies Laurie should_be od-|oct the gray tone and la edged about | tell her aunt of her
with Giant Big Foot
dressed ts her, tn care of tAis etfsc*.
1 with the narrowest of silver braid.
(Cepyrtsfct. 1922, by M««**peper Feature Serrlce, lee.)
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Ameringer, Oscar & Hogan, Dan. Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 83, Ed. 1 Monday, November 20, 1922, newspaper, November 20, 1922; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc100182/m1/4/: accessed February 16, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.